Newspaper Page Text
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THE DAILY BULLETIN. I
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But Established for the Benefit of All.
THURSDAY, AIMHL 27, 1891$.
Should Dr. Trousseau's roooni
moudation bo carried out to linvo
vacciuntion porfonnod with tho ori
ginal boviuo virus, takon directly
from a calf couductod whoro it is
wanted for tho purpose, it would
take away tho holy horror pooplo in
this couutry possess against vaccina
tion. It is really beginning to seo'm as
if fidelity to tho public interests, ex
perience in tho public service and
storling personal qualities are tho
shining marks that attract tho P. G.
hoasdman's axo. Thereby a groat
gain in that popularity which is ono
of tho chief olomonts of stability
may bo oxpocted by tho honorable
gontlomou at tho head of affairs!
Again tho Advertiser is at its dirty
work of suggesting names to tho
Govoruinout for dismissal from of
fice. There is probably in each in
stance somo adventurer with no visi
ble means of support waiting to take
advantage of tho result. Tho Advor
tiser will never bo satisfied until
some beach-comber or fugitive from
justice is smiling through ovory
open wicket in t ho public offices.
Judging by tho recent numerous
dismissals of faithful and honest of
ficials from tho Government service,
more especially thoso who have tho
misfortune to bo natives, half whites
or Britishers, it looks as if a clean
sweep was to bo made of rvll Govern
ment employees of thoso nationali
ties. It is a wonder therefore that
tho P. G. would condescend for one
minute to retain tho money of these
"not wanted" nationalities who were
fools enough to deposit in the Postal
Savings Bank during tho times of
"corrupt, heathen and unstable"
What must appear to bo a reason
able modification of quarantine
regulations for regular passenger
steamers from Oriental ports has
been adopted by tho Board of
Health. It will bo no small benefit
to tho trado of the town, not to
mention tho addition to its liveli
ness, to allow passongors whenlhere
is no real danger from their presence
to land. For tho passengers it will
bo no slight blessing to all'ord them
a break in thoir long sea confine
ment for a run on our inviting
Tho Other Side.
In a letter to The Hawaiian Star,
dated Kealia, April 21, 18!)!!, tho
writer begins by saying that Mrs. Itico
wishes him to write tho particulars
of an interview that took placo with
her and a gentleman from AVainiea,
but instead of stating anything in
connection with said interview he
tangents off into a venomous abuso
of Mr. Itoss and shameless lying
about Ross, tho natives, and tho
meeting at Hanalei. To anyone,
even partisan, not excepting the
writer of it and Mrs. Rico, tho whole
letter cannot otherwise than appear
spiteful. Mr. Ross was on his way
to Wainiha at 2 p. in. on Friday, 15th
inst., from Hanalei. At tho latter
placo ho was asked to wait until i p.
in., as Mr. Wilcox had telephoned to
Deputy Sheriff Deverill's wife to send
tho police out to notify tho people
to assemble at the church, as Mr.
Blaisdoll and others wero coming
over to address them. Ho consented
to wait. At 4:30 Mr. Fairchild, Mun
don and others passed along where
I was waiting on thoir way to the
church. They returned to Kakina's;
several woro present. Mr. Fairchild,
after tho usual greeting, addressed
himself to me, saying they had heard
1 was to spoalc to tho pooplo ol lla
nalei that afternoon. My reply was
that it was entirely incorrect and as
proof stated as above, at which tho
whole Kealia party appeared very
much chagrined. At 5:150 tho church
boll rung and a few minutes later 1
was again askod to go and hear what
was said. Tho very fow inside tho
building (about 13) woro boing ad
dressed by Muudon at length, when
Mr. Ross suggested that as ho and
others had boon invited to tho meet
ing it would bo in placo to havonomo
of what was said inter pretod. Mr.
Fairchild and Mr. Munuon between
them managed to do some talking
about good government, tho Queen
and Crown Lands, at which the other
whites got wearied and loft before
his talk ended. At Mr. Fairchild's
finish 1 respectfully asked if the
roports woro true that natives and
others on the Kealia lands and in
tho employ of the Sugar Co. wero
threatened with dismissal. After
some hesitation the reply was no,
sovoral voices replied, "hoopuni
puui." On tho question boing put
tho mooting woro unanimous for my
addressing thorn, and what 1 did hay
was very apparently n disappoint
ment to tho Kealia coterie. I did
not mention tho Queen's name at the
mooting or the name of Mr. Blount
either, at Haualoi pr at Wuimea, but
I did correct Mr. Fairohild's state
ment that, as far as 1 knew and be
ing just from Honolulu, no Midi
edict had beuu issued by the U. S.
Commissioner from Washington so
far as I knew, and that, tho party I
was representing had both the cour
tesy and good breeding among Ilium
to wait forthoCouuiiihrtionor'sploaw
uro in such and all matters in which
thoy woro interested.
At Wmmoa tho mooting was not
my seekiilg oither, it was urged on
me and 1 did not shrink from it.
Tho term "missionary" was there
mentioned by mo for tho first time
on my tour and consisted of my say
ing that as far as I know personally
tho makuas wero esteemed and ro
vorod for an unswerving lovo of
truth, justice and fair-dealing on
tho average, but unfortunately such
noble and enviable qualities wore
not accredited to thoir progeny.
What tho interpreter maj' have saul
is another tlnng for all I know.
But what the sycophants and hire
lings from Ivealia state in their let
ter is utterly untrue and libellous
towards mo and the conduct of tho
natives at llanalei or elsewhere.
Mr. Fairchild volunteered tho re
mark at Mr. Kakina's that they did
not support the Provisional Govern
ment, at which t expressed my sur
prise. In conclusion. 1 venture to
call Mrs. It ice's attention to what is
true, that not very long ago sho was
told by a gent Ionian in Li Into that if
some of tho Lihuo women woro men
they would bo horsewhipped. And
to tho soothsayers of Kealia I will
say that correct information of my
Americanism can bo had at tho Navy
Department, Washington, D. C, do
now and have paid taxes in America
before tno soothsayers woro born,
and have paid taxes in Hawaii since
1872, respectfully decliuod profer
ment from his lato Majesty Kala
knua, and declined tho offer of as
lucrative a position (considered) as
there is in tho country under her
Majesty Liliuokalani. And that I
went to Kauai duly and proporly
qualified and equipped with letters
from tho President of tho Hui Ha
waii Aloha Aiua, and was not nor
am I ashamed of tho trust. That
tho writer of tho letter from Kealia
should feel wrathful and bo un
scrupulous because lie found a dif
ference and a very wide distinction
by attempting to coerco a froo peo
ple against their conviction, and
playitig the rolo of .masher and dude
at Kealia, is not to be wondered at.
But this writer does assort that his
belief is firm in tho fact that coercion
has been attempted towards tho Ha
waiian on tho Kealia lauds and Ma
kaweli lauds, and ono native stated
that he was told it would bo treason
to sitm the rolls of the Patriotic
Mistakes of Mosos.
A writer in tho Star of tho 25th
inst., gives mo a terrible deal for
trying (as ho says) to defend tho
ex-Monarchy from the charges of
superstition and corruption. I did
nothing of the kind, I am not in tho
dofonso business just at present.
Like all good citizens, who are not
paid to do otherwise, I am trusting
in Providence and leaving all mat
ters of defene to tho military ex
ports of the P. G. In my letter to
the Bulletin I merely directed the
attention of Messrs. Castle and
Bishop to the fact that superstition
and corruption nourished in places
that should bo more enlightened
than this. Now, friend B., boforo
you undertake to correct mistakes I
never made, suppose j'ou correct a
few tho Star lias made, that paper
during its short existence having
made more blunders than the origi
nal Moses, whoe mistakes have boon
so ably pointed out by tho Itev.
Itobt. Ingorsoll. And now, friend
B., 1 will give you and tho Star a
little revised scripture, C. W. Ash
ford version: Pluck the telephone
post from thine own oyo that ye
may more clearly see tho tooth pick
in thy noighbor's 03To. More niahope.
Honolulu, April 27, 1893.
A Ballot Wanted.
Mr. Blount has been sont hero to
investigate tho sentiments of tho in
habitants of thoso islands as regards
annexation to tho United States.
That gentleman represents the
President of tho United States and
may bo considered as all-powerful
for tho time being. Now if ho roally
wishes to know tho feelings of the
population both native and foroign,
let him order that a secret ballot bo
cast throughout the islands, for and
against annexation, distinguishing
the nativo vote from tho foroign,
and ho will soon bo convinced that
a large majority is decidedly against
annexation. No foreigner who has
not resided at least one year on the
islands to have a vote. Ballot.
A Word About Matrimony.
This is what President Eliot said
on marriage before tho Harvard
Young Men's Christian Association
An element in a satisfactory career
is a family life tho great sourco of
human happiness. This family life
is hometliing to look forward to,
Look forward in your physical and
moral life to marriage and children,
and you will never prepare for any
thing better in this life. Tho choice
of a wife is tho most important
choice you will ever make. Do not
make it hastily, and do not marry
for anything but love. The most
idiotic tiling of all is to marry for
money. Of course I do not mean to
say that you cannot marry for lovo
and money both, Married life im
proves as it got's on. You may think
your wedding day tho happiest of
"your life, but it will not bo; for your
happiness will increase until you be
come a patriarch.
Rich, Red Blood
As naturally results lrom taking
Hood's Kainaparilla as personal
cleanliness results from free use of
soap and water. This great puri
fier thoroughly expels scrofula, salt
rheum and all other impurities and
Imildb up ovory organ of tho body.
Now is the time to take it,
The highest praise has been won
by flood's Pills for their easy, yet
olllciont action. Sold by all drug
ginlh. Price 25 cents.
.Mind Budd (to famous pianist) -That
music was truly divine, mon
sieur. Monsieur-- Ah, iimm'sollo, zat
Is indeed priuj for who but an an
gel would Iuhmv Uivino musio!
the marshai, i&VEsxioATEB. - - -- tonraiinn tTnnrlTTTnTin On T rf ' .-"
Ho I'indB No Foundation for tho
Ohurges Against Doputy Shorifl'
Marshal E. G. Hitchcock took the
9 o'clock train for Ewa this morning
to investigate tho charges against
Deputy Sherir W. S. Wond of that
district. The Marshal was seen by
a Buf,r.t:TiN reporter after his return
to the city at noon, and stated that
he was mot by some of the most
prominent men at Ewa, nearly all
natives. lb inspected the premises
and told them tho object of his visit.
At a meeting hold later ho asked all
those who had signed tho petition
for the reinstatement of W. S. Wond
as Deputy Shoriir to stand up.
About threo-fourths of thoso prosent
rose. The people wero then made
acquainted with tho charges against
Mr. Wond, which woro that no had
publicly arrayed himsolf against an
nexation; also that Mr. Wond and
Judge Makahalupa woro guilty of
corruption, in taking bribes and bo
iug implicated in opium scandals.
Thoso charges tho Marshal himsolf
had investigated and found actually
no truth in them and nothing tangi
ble on which to baso tho rumors.
Speeches woro made by several
present, notably A. Kauhi, M. Ma
lum, Itev. A. Kola and Tax-Assessor
Hookano. Kauhi was tho only ox
pouont against Mr. Wond being ro
commissioned. Marshal Hitchcock further stated
that tho investigations so far woro
favorablo to Mr. Wond and uuloss
somo other good reasons of actual
bribes or boing implicated in opium
is mado to him between now and tho
last of this month he will doom it
his duty to recommission Mr. Wond
as Deputy Sheriff at Ewa.
"All olhcials under mo," said tho
Marshal, "will not bo required to
sign any papors favoring anuoxation,
but still if thoy knowingly sign
anything favoring the ex-Queen or
say anything against the Provisional
Govoruinout or its policy, I will have
thorn dismissed from thoir positions.
I notified the police in Honolulu
about two weeks ago, and have sjnt
notices to the other islands to tho
Sheriffs to acquaint men under them
of this fact.
Possession of a Child An Appeal
Another and an interesting phase
of tho conjugal contest between
Maria J. Ramos and J. do Souza Ra
mos came boforo Judge Cooper this
morning. As roported in this paper
previously, an order of the Circuit
Court gavo custody of tho couple's
child to tho father, tho mother being
allowed to visit tho child on three
days in tho week. At tho first visit
sho took tho child away and has re
fused since to surrender it. Tho
husband by his attornoj-, Autouo
Perry, sued out a writ of habeas
corpus returnable this morning for
tho recovery of tho child. Sirs. Ra
mos camo into Court without tho
child and without counsel, but pro
duced a certificate from Dr. Da'
that tho child was too ill to bo
moved. Accordingly tho hearing
was continued till Saturday. Mr.
Perry then made a motion for an
ordor commanding Mrs. Ramos to
show cause for her disobediouco to
tho former mandate of tho Court, or
bo committed for contempt of
Court. A hearing on this order was
appointed for to-morrow.
Tho Suproine Court term was re
sumed this morning. Kawai K.
Oeorgo vs. Jtiauakaulam Jlolt was
argued and submitted. Hartwell
for plaintiff; Rosa and Ashford for
A decision prepared by Chief
Justice Judd was rendered unani
mously in the case of Mary Kaloi
alii ot als. vs. M. S. Grinbajun
ot, als., bill to create a trust by
parol. Defendants had noted an
appeal from tho over-ruling of their
demurrer to tho complaint. Plain
tiffs moved that tho appeal bo dis
missed on tho ground that no notico
of such appeal was filed within five
days from the filing of the decree
appealed from. Tho Court grants
tho motion, dismissing the appeal.
A. Hosa for plaintiffs; A. S. Hartwell
for defendants. This case is that in
which a trust is sought to bo estab
lished in behalf of tho children of
Tho nioro Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy is used tho better it is liked.
Vo know of no other roniedy that
always gives satisfaction. It is good
when j'ou first catch cold. It is
good when your cough is seated and
jour lungs aro soro. It is good in
an' kind of a cough. We have sold
twenty five doon of it and every
bottle has given satisfaction. Stud
man it Pricdinan, druggists, Minne
sota Lake, Minn. SO cent bottles
for sale by all dealers. Benson,
Smith & Co., ngouts for tho Hawai
"Hero I am," said a Government
clerk who had soon one suporior and
ono subordinate discharged, "be
tween two fires!" Witxhi ityUm Star.
Watts 1 don't boliovo that polito
noss always pays. PottsWhether
it jmys or not, it is n great help to
ward getting credit, Jndiumijmlla
He Your protege, tho German
sign-painter, has lost his. job, She
-How? He Ho painted some signs
for tho park, which read, "Keep tho
ihli ii frfil free.
60 cents u month,
at Waiklkl with Bath
ing facilities; cars pass die
place. Apply at this ollice.
M. Ii. MINER, D. V. S.,
Hotel Stables. Olllcu Hours:
10 a, m,; 1:30 to 3:30 r. m.
lteiidtuice with Dr. 1'. 1.. Miner. Bvreta.
alii street. All calls will receive prompt
For CoilghsSc Colds.
John F. Jones, Edom.Tcx., writes
I have used German Syrup for the
past six years, for Sore Throat,
Cough, Colds, Pains in the Chest
and Lungs, and let me say to any
one wanting such a medicine
German Syrup is the best.
B.W. Baldwin, Carncsville.Tenn.,
writes : I have used your German
Syrup in my family, and find it the
best medicine I ever tried for coughs
and colds. I recommend it to every
one for these troubles.
R. Schmalhausen, Druggist, of
Charleston, 111., writes: After trying
scores of prescriptions and prepara
tions I had on my files and shelves
without relief for a very severe cold,
which had settled on my lungs, I
tried your German Syrup. It gave
me immediate relief and a perma
nent cure. 8
G. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer,
Woodbury, New Jersey, U. S. A
By Jas. F. Morgan.
Mortgagee's Notico of Intention
Foreclose and of Bale.
NOTICE IS HEKHHY GIVEN THAT,
In pursuance of a Power of Bale eon
tninod in a certain Indenture of Mortgage
executed September flth, 1892, by William
C. Aehi and Isabella A. Aclii, hi!) wife, of
Honolulu, to Charles II. lMhop anil Sam
uel M. Damon, partners under the tlrni
name of BNhop it Company, of said Hono
lulu, anil recorded in Liber 13!) at pages '2(M
to 270, the said mortgagees intend to fore
close the said mortgage, for condition
broken, to wit; tho non-payment of the
principal and interest secured thereby
when due. And notice is hereby further
given that, iipmi such foreclosure (and un
less said mortgage shall have been sooner
paid), it is tlio intention of said mortgagees
to sell the property therein and thereby
described anil mortgaged, at Public Auc
tion, at the auction rooms of James F.
Morgan, lu said Honolulu, on SATUR
DAY, the 20th day of May, 1S03, at 12
CSF-For further particulars apply to C.
V. Ashford, Attorney for Mortgagees,
Merchant street, Honolulu.
BISHOP it CO., Mortgagees.
THE PROPERTY TO UK SOM IS AS FOLLOWS!
1 All that certain tract of land eontain
imr ."0-100 acres at Kalawahine. Honolulu,
aforesaid, conveyed to me by Bishop it
Company, by deed recorded in the Hawai
ian ltegistry of Conveyances in Book 112,
2 All that tract of land containing 12(5
acres ut Kealakomo, Puna, Hawaii, con
voyed to mo by Wailehua and wife, by
deed recorded in Book 113, page 281, and
being part of Itoynl Patent Grant 2!)3 to
Kciiaaulaiii et al.
."All tliattractof land containing 110.74
acres at Mauawai, Molokai, conveyed to
me by Hoopii Olcpau, bv deed lecorded in
Book' 116, page 15."), and being part of L. C.
A. KiuO to Hoonaufu.
4 All that tract of land containing'4.20
acres at Smith Kona, Hawaii, conveyed to'
me ly u. w. Ivealalaina, by ileeil reeordcil
hi Book 12,"i, page 201, ulid'bciug the land
described m ltoyal Patent 034-i, L. O. A.
f744 to Kaelemakiiie.
5 All tliattractof land containing 27.500
Ntjiiare feet at Kapalama, Honolulu, afore
said, convoyed to me by Lau Ohong. by
deeit rccorJcd in Book , page , and
being part of ltoyal Patent 401, L. 0. A.
S30J to Kanoa.
0 All that tract of land 150 by 150 feet,
being Lot 321, Block 0, at Pearl City, Kwa,
Uahu, conveyed to me by Calm Itailway &
hand Company, by deed recorded in Book
127, page 2SS.
7 One share in Holualoa, 1 and 2 North
Kona, Hawaii, transferred to me and J. K.
Nahale by Kaoiwi by deed recorded in
Book 127, page 121.
8 All those lands conveyed to me by Ke
aloha Kaiua, by deed recorded in Book
130, page 100, and being u one-half interest
in tho land containing 130 acres described
in lloyal Patent 5470, L. C. A. 7490 to Hi
Kaualoha at Kawanui 2, North Kona,
Hawaii, and all that laud containing 40
acres described in ltoyal Patent Grant 1597
to Kalua at Kawanui I, North Kona afore
said. 0 All that tract of land containing 00-100
acre at Kalibi, Honolulu, aforesaid, con
veyed to me by S. Kaaiai, by deed recorded
in Book 87, page 400.
11 All that tract of hind containg 30-100
acre at Knlihi, aforesaid, uoiiveyca to me
by Komo, by deed recorded in Book DO,
11 Lots G and 11 at Kapalama, aforesaid,
being part of tho land conveyed to mo by
P. ivanoa by deed recorded in Book 01,
page 353, and being part of lloyal Patent
401, I.. 0. A. 83a' to Kanoa.
12 All of that tract of land containing
702 fathoms at Keawanui. Molokai. con
veyed to me by Kaui Kanene, by deed re-
corded in Book 02, page 2ii2, and being the
land described in ltoyal Patent 7081, L. 0.
A. 4823 to Kaailepo.
13 That certain lot on the Ewa side of
my new homestead at Kapalama aforesaid,
conveyed to mo by Lull Clioug, by deed re
corded in Book 133, page 12.
14 All that land conveyed to mo by J.
Mahu by deed recorded m Book 115, page
8;, being part of ltoyal Patent Grant 2803.
15 All that land containing 18-100 acre
al Ka!awihiue, Honolulu, aforesaid, con
veyed to mo by Bila Kawaa, by deed re
corded in Book 107, page 125.
10 All those lands conveyed to ine by
Chung Wuu by deed recinded in Book 111.
page 212, being Apaua 13 and 13 A, each
containing Us-100 acre, more purtieulaily
described in Partition Deed recorded in
Book 110, p.igo;s5.
17 All thoso lands conveyed to mo by 0.
M. Hyde and wifu, by deed recorded in
Book 111), page 'ill, being Apana II and
HA, each containing 0S-1UO aero, more par
ticularly described in said Partition Deed,
Is That eertaiu lease of laml containing
15,100 square feet at Kapalama aforesaid,
p.irl uf Jtoyal Patent 401 to Kanoa, for 10
years from January I, 1801, made to me by
I .mi Clioug mil iccorded in Book 128, page
1!) One buggy, one express, ono bay
horse, four earls, four harnesses, mid four
hoisus used in my cartage business; one
half interest in S. K Ivaai it Company, all
ollice furniture in my oiliee No. 30, Mer
chant street, Honolulu, aforesaid, also 110
siinroMji Htuei; in tlio llecliiroclty bugar
Company, 30 shale's in the kona Coll'ce it
Fruit Company, t
0 snares m tno ivwa rian-
Lb l'KBSONS AUK HKKKBY CAU-
(.anils known as Puiwa. Wiiolani. Puiinui.
Kapalama and Kallhl, Anyone found tres
passing will bo pro-eciited according to
HYbVANO DM NOBUIOA,
Pioprietor Kulerpriso Itaiich.
Honolulu, April 27, MM. 712-lw
HI'KOIAI. MKKTINO OK THE
Stockholders of the Waioliiuu Agri
cultural A' Grazing Co. will he held ut the
Ollice of Messrs. V. 0. Irwin & Co,, Hono
lulu, on WIIDNKHDAY, May 3, 1803, at
11 o'clock A, M,
7O0 2t. 17 It
Fine Job Printing ut the Uullettn Ojjlce,
uawQimuuQiuwQio uu.,jju TrunDi r or rjiPiJioiii
- irmr r ir ru.nnm
Snliinhiil Anril 00 UtnH B B II 1 KB KM mP V 0 H ff M m
... .vj, ..,'... r, ..wfV.
We had quite made up our
minds to ignore the question
of the clay in this column for
various reasons, but, as the
space in the Honolulu dailies
is occupied largely by the
editors in moulding public opinion-
on the subject of politics
and religion it is quite prob
able the readers of this paper
would ignore our advertise
ment if we were to let pass the
opportunity to "speak a piece."
We do not intend to say that
we know how the thing will
be decided, we violate no con
fidence when we declare pub
licly through this column that
we do not. We are not alone
in this and we have no hesita
tion, no compunctions of con
science in telling you that we
burned many gallons of mid
night oil before we reached
this conclusion. We doubt if
Mr. Cleveland knows; we can
imagine we see him sitting in
his "nightie" after every one
else in the family has retired,
reading the various memorials
and petitions he has received
from Honolulu, we can see his
face brighten as he pores over
the illuminated reasons why
the Islands should be annexed
and then spread out over his
knees the memorial from the
patriots who request for as
many reasons that the country
be not toyed with. We can,
in our mind's eye, see the flick
ering hope die out after he has
waded through the various
documents at hand and hear
him ask "Where am I at?" and
the echoes of every corner of
the room allotted to the "first
gentleman ol the land as a
place of repose will take up
the question and refer it to the
judiciary committee, and there
the memorials and petitions
will curl up and die like the
minority reports in the last
Legislature. Mr. Blount will
fix the thing in his own quiet
way, just now he's the people.
Those who do not dabble in
paint are not aware that there
has been a shortage of that
article in this market for the
past lew weeks. 1 he painter
who has held back his work
on account of not being able
to secure a supply, may get all
he wants from us by telephon
ing. By the "Australia" we
received enough Pioneer White
Lead to cover every building
in Honolulu, and make them
vie with the exhibition build
ings in Chicago in whiteness.
We're bound to have a boom
here as a result of the adver
tising the country has had, and
the property owner who wants
to sell or get increased rentals
cannot do better than get their
houses ready before the boom
begins. When the carpenters
and painters are engaged the
prices will go up. Supply and
demand governs the wages
of the painter as in the case of
every other branch of labor.
Cut off the supply and let the
demand grow and where are
The warm weather ap
proaches and the demand for
Hose increases. We are pre
pared to fill all orders for sizes
from half inch up to three
inches with the best brands of
hose ever imported here.
Wire-bound Hose in the usual
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
Opposite Bpreukelu1 Block,
Corner Port So Hotel Streets.
By the S. S. "Australia"
I WILL KEOEIAB A LAKGB STOCK OF
Dry & Fancy Goods
WHICH WILL BE SOLD AT
BBDROCEI' PRICES I
S . U HE Jri. Tj X 0? KC ,
Corner Fort and Hotel Sts., .... Honolulu, H. I.
Regular Additions to Stocks Received per Sail and Steam
from Europe, Australia, New Zealand
and the States.
ltoi'lie Harbor Lime, Powell Dull'ryn Largo Steam Coal.
ANHLO CONTINKNTAL GUAXO WOIIKS CO.'S
Guano " Ooneentrado "
Ohlendorfi's Special Cane Manure, Ollendorff's Dissolved Peruvian Guano.
Steel PLsiils, 14,
HOLTS, NUTS ami FISH I'LATF.S TO SUIT.
lliee, Coal ami P.ulilv;
GARDEN FENCE, GATES, ETC., ETC.
.xicliors etn-cL 0La,in.s
Yellow Metal Sheathing, Coal Tar, Iron Tank, 400 gallon;
Plain anil Corrugated Galvanized Iron,
Square and Arch Fire llricks, Down Pipe,
Guttering, si,uare and O. G. to fiin.;
Ridging, Galvanized Water l'ip"3, from Jtoin.;
Sheet Lead, Sheet Zinc,
Wilden'H Charcoal Tin Plates,
Hooting Slates, Fire Clay.
in's Fine Eureka Dairy Salt!
LIVERPOOL COAKSK SALT, 11211) hags;
HAWAIIAN COAKSK SALT. 10011,
Useful and Ornamental Furniture
J1KDROOM SETS IX MAPLE, WALNUT and ASH,
SCOTCH CHESTS OF DRAWERS,
WUITIXG DESKS IX ROSEWOOD and MAHOGANY,
CORNER and HALL CHAIRS, CARD TAULES, Etc., Etc.
French Iron. Bed.stea.cis !
ZF-A-HsTTS eixid OILS I
COMPLETE STOCK OF SADDLERY,
Grain, Hay and Feed Stuffs Always on Hand
20 lbs. W
of . o
A dainty new boo!;, Th( Jiaej; by
best authorities on baby life, free to
mother who sends her address
THOMAS l.t:RAHN0 A COMPANY,
73 Wurren St., New York.
HOLLISTER & CO.,
ITort Street, - Honolulu, EC, I,
MVIES A CO
i s & so rtos.
Iilack and Galvanized Barbed;
BZ2' You :ire respeet-
Your doctor f""y 'lsterl to call at
wiH tell you 0"1' Store and get a Frbk
it is the Sample of the
Pure Milk Food!
And requires only the addi
tion ol' "Water to pre
pare it lor use.
Large Packages 80 Cts